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. chained the back of the truck. watching the road behind him as he goes. this poem is called big thicket. jasper, texas. >> to big thicket a crack is a buck shot, a stick broke, cracked headlights. crack, the big thicket we go 2 sticks. drink, drink, light, light. stagger in the road. statistic o statistic broke. the light, buck shot light. >> buck on stagger. what you looking at. the white stick. along the trees, along the trees. the buck staggering home. the crack. big thicket. what are you doing here? >> stick broke. white light. break for home. white homing. ha, ha, go, go, buck shot, kra e crack, crack, crack. hit lights. what you think you are. >> ha, ha, stick broke. in the brushes. in the rushes. put them back on. bufks head in the rushes. put them back on. to big thicket we go, hot we go to hit staggeringly along the frees. crack, a steak broke. we go, go, go, buck shot. we go, go, go. up the road. road kill. staggering bucks. head light rushes. pick up brushes. race broke, screeching. the big thicket we go, buck shot, crack. the road kills. crack e a broke stick. on we go o
are common and not that big of deal. but when the royals are in town, it is another story. the duke and duchess of came bres arrived on american soil yesterday. on today's agenda, a charity polo match, from the pricey a-list only. tickets go to will and kate's charity. tonight the couple attend the black tie event. the couple will return to the united kingdom tomorrow. >>> super bowl and "dancing with the stars" hines ward is facing felony charges after an early-morning arrest. we'll tell you what he's accused of. summer here here to stay. when might the storms swing back playing with your friends? i am playing with my friends. hey, mrs. d... joseph? sarah! it's mommy's turn now. let's go. [ male announcer ] the average home has over four internet-connected devices. we were gonna storm the castle. i love your hair. [ sarah ] thanks i went to your guy. it's perfect. i thought we were storming the castle. [ male announcer ] that's why you need the internet rated #1 for supporting multiple users and devices simultaneously. verizon fios. a network ahead. call the verizon center for cust
explains how this glamorous vacation is about big business for the brits. >> reporter: prince william and kate touched down in california. they were greeted by governor jerry brown kicking off their high-profile american visit. it's also catherine's first time to the united states. the royals were quickly motorcaded to beverly hills for a technology summit with philanthropists and venture captainist he is. fans outside -- capitalists, fans outside were hoping for a glimpse. >> it to believe -- i want to belief in the fairy tale. >> reporter: the prince landed a c-king helicopter for the first time. the focus in canada was more about ties with the monarchy. here in california, the couple will promote british industry and the prince's charities. they attended a reception at the british consul-general's home with local politicians and killing the tears. the couple will be -- dignitaries. the couple will be staying there for the weekend. >> the couple has kindly invited us to meet the royal highnesses. who could say no? >> reporter: some neighbors have signed no trespassing orders to keep
after trying to make a jailhouse visit? ♪ >> and a big turnaround for the music industry. how artists like lady gaga played a big role in the recovery. >>> good morning. i'm alex witt. welcome to msnbc saturday. first we go to the legacy of betty ford. the former first lady completely changed the way americans talk about addiction, breast cancer, and other tough issues that people used to deal with in silence. mrs. ford died last night at the age of 93, and she said she was an ordinary woman called on stage at an extraordinary time. nbc's brian williams has more. ♪ >> reporter: we got to know her all over again during the week of mourning for president gerald ford, her strength and dignity still intact 30 years after leaving the white house. >> i was an ordinary woman called on stage at an extraordinary time. >> the president's first and our first lady, betty ford. >> reporter: elizabeth bloomer ford, never expected to be anything other than a congressman's wife. >> his wife, betty ford. >> reporter: but she became first lady the day richard nixon resigned. it was, she later said, t
wantsto be speaker. his life. e highest priorit9 in he's achieved it. the other big difference john boehner was once a committee chairman. he pushed legisla$ion throughl he knows how to make deals@at the coittee levels and he believes in the houseworkiwn. righting legislation in the hands of a tight-knit group of peoplea"ound the speake dennis hastert ntued that, nancy pelosi continued that. john boehner is unwinding that concentration of power, making the house a@differt place. >>i think he's got a ot. >> at @@becoming the president? >> yes. >> i don't see that, john. >> just thk about it. >> i just think there are other people are. >> his brand ofrepublicanism would carry. >> but i n't think has the@ -- either the bition or personality@todo that. >> he likes golf too ch! go on campaign trails. >> what about eisenhowe"? eisenhower liked golf a lot >> exit @@estion,@s hn boehner brout civili back to congress, yes or no?@ >> i think to a great @@extent. he is morealmer, asonable, rational guy. he done a good job dog that. >> he's la back, but he's representing a republican caulk tha
the forecast. wall street rallied. a big bucket of cold water was poured on wall street and the economy with the lackluster jobs. >> the economy added an average of 215,000 jobs per month in the previous three months so the anticipation was there. and it showed a stand still in june. what is it about june, do we know what happen? >> it's not just june. they went back and revised downward the prior month. they thought they had 57,000 jobs in may. it turned out it was 25,000. they got rid of it -- they revised away 45,000 additional jobs. we think there have been temporary blips in the economy, the greek situation, storms all through the south you were reporting on. you've had high gas prices and a whole lot of other things have been happening and that caused the economy to come to a stand still and hiring come to a stand still in may and june. we hope that's the case. >> you want to bring up an important thing that a lot of people don't hear about. you call it the real unemployment rate, the ratio of unemployed, discouraged workers and people working part time because they can't find ful
of either of our two parties right now. and i think that is the big challenge right now. how do we basically develop a political platform and a mandate to do those four things. >> i would add a couple things. to what tom said which i basically agree with. but first there is a cultural element here. it's not just a problem in washington, it's a pblem in the culture. a nation where people have distrust of authority, don't trust government, unwilling to accept sacrice, feel very threatened, want pore government than they are willing to pay for, and so there has to be a gigantic education campaign to go under that. and then the second thing i would add, and tom talked about a hybrid politics, i uld say we'vead it. and we just have to rediscover it. and i go back perpeally to my hero alex aner hamilton who created this hrid politics it was not -- he got us out of the big government versus small government debat he stood for lited b energetic government to enhance social mobility. so people in the hamiltonian practise decision which include the wig party and the lincoln an republican party at the
to nutritiondata.com, a whopper and a big mac each have more than half the amount of fat you're supposed to eat in an entire day. >> you've got to educate yourself about food, and a lot of what my book is about is just trying to tell you the difference between this industrial food and real food. >> reporter: eric schlosser spent two years researching the fast food industry. he wrote a book just for kids called "chew on this -- everything you don't want to know about fast food." it includes one surprising fact about those mcdonald's french fries many of us love. >> they're salty, and mcdonald's puts a little extra something in them. and when i was doing research for the book, i discovered that little extra thing is beef flavor. so the fries have beef in them, and if you're a vegetarian, you shouldn't eat them. >> reporter: eric isn't a vegetarian. in fact, like most of us, he loves a good burger. but he stopped eating fast food after he did his research. he already knew most fast food is not made fresh. it's processed -- created in a big factory, frozen, packaged and shipped around the world. th
a lot. he want as big deal. will he and the president find a compromise? guess who is back? nancy pelosi, your favorite friend, the foam house speaker is back at the table and is in open the debt talks and wants to point the fingers at ... guess who? >> day one of 85 of the republican majority in the congress and we have not seen one jobs bill come to the floor. >>dave: day 185. we expect the republican congress to create jobs in less than a year yet the democrats had four years in control of congress and did what for jobs? >> and the day of fast tush around in the media and all at, quick response from romney about her comments. listen to this. uncertainty is probably the one thing, a heck of a problem. is my company going to be here? it is tough. things have to change. have to change. >>dave: that ad in response to comments early this week, from the senior advisor to president obama who said people will not vote based on the unemployment rate and jobs numbers but based on their situation. well, their situation is the unemployment rate. it is the jobs numbers. that is their reality. so,
. january jon can we say first episode what... >> it's all about a big fart. the whole first episode is about a fart. and... >> jon: how long is the fart? >> i think it was 42 seconds long or something like that. [laughter] one-tenth of an episode is a fart. more than one-tenth. 20% of the episode is a fart. >> jon: i don't let your children watch your show. i don't let them watch my show, but i brought them in the room for the 42-second fart. they're still talking about it. >> listen, farts take a lot of [bleeped] for being... >> jon: what? >> they do. people think that that's low-brow humor, stupid humor. to me a fart is funny. fart is... let's break down a fart for a second. >> jon: please. >> okay. it comes out of your ass. [laughter] okay. it smells... >> jon: i'm glad you went for that number one. >> it comes out of your ass. it comes out of your ass. it smells like poop. because it's been just hanging out next to it for a long time. and it makes a little trumpet noise. come on, man. what's not funny about that? your ass flesh rubs together and it makes a noise that smells like
. >> reporter: what do you think about all this prince and princess stuff? >> i'm not a big fan of it. >> reporter: tickets for the polo match here at the santa barbara polo club range between $400 and $4,000. if you want to get up close and personal with the duke and dutchess and they sold out. after the match, the duke and dutchess head back to los angeles. they'll attend a black tie continuer at the balasco theater honoring young british filmmakers. >> a-list actors are clamoring for this to meet royalty. >> reporter: the success of their american tour so far? >> it's gone fantastically well as you can see from the footage and pictures. they are loving it. i knew they were excited when they left. >> reporter: and so are their fans. sandra hughes, cbs news, santa barbara. >>> proceeds tpro the polo match will benefit the american friends of prince william and prince harry. >>> coming up on 9 news now, one of the most popular search allegiance of the world comes to capitol hill. what the dalai lama is saying about world piece. >>> olga. >> so far humidity this week has been bearable
: msnbc mark halprin apologizes for the vulgar word aimed at the president and network. a big sex scandal under the harsh media spotlight. did the main street media assume guilt before innocent of a nationally known politician accused of rape? he's a former governor who resigned in disgrace after a prostitution scandal and then eliot spitzer turned to television for redemption. guess what? he's out of work again. >> that's it for tonight, this is my last program. >> jon: say it ain't so, joe, the vp starts tweeting. on the panel this week, writer and fox news contributor, judy miller. syndicated columnist cal thomas. jim pinkerton, fellow new american foundation and host of the alan colmes show, fox news radio, alan colmes, i'm jon scott, fox news watch is on right now. >> oh, my god, it's a stunning verdict. >> the devil is dancing tonight. >> speechless, absolutely speechless. this baby died before her ti time. >> jon: that was just a sampling of the media reaction on the casey anthony trial to florida, casey acquitted of course on first degree murder charges, sentenced to four years o
-rock and a hard place. the big economic news, the bad economic news i should say is also deadly, deadly for american liberalism. the facts say that massive government spending hasn't worked to stimulate the american economy and that the liberal vision of american economics has failed. most of president obama's economic advisors have left the building, they are gone and there are few replacements and no clear cut plan to improve the economy coming out of the white house. some liberal commentators are bordering on desperate because they know a tax increase will not be forthcoming. >> they are paying the lowest taxes in 50 years. more than 50 years. more than my lifetime and they are still complaining. some aren't. there are good business people who know this game of chicken in particular is deadly and wrong and hostage taking and you shouldn't negotiate with hostage takers. >> i agree it is terrorism. >> bill: republicans have been on a nonstop mission to murder the american dream by protecting only the rich. >> bill: a new poll today has the president's job approval rating at 47%. 52% di
. the one entity that could cut them out are heading towards cuts of their own, big ones. this, which we thank local and state government for, that's what republicans are insisting be brought now to washington. >> i think the situation we face is pretty urgent. as a matter of fact, i would describe it as dire. we have three really big problems, we have a spending problem, we have a debt problem, and we have a jobs problem. >> that's why i believe he went on to say it is important for us to fundamentally fix our spending problem and our debt problem and help get our economy moving again. so three problems, spending problem, he says we should fix that. debt problem, he says we should fix that. jobs problem, yeah, we sure have one of those. why doesn't he say we should fix that one too? john boehner said he's ready to fix spending and the debt but those two will just magically fix the jobs thing too? that doesn't need fixing on its own, it fixes itself? so far, anyway, that magic is not working out so great, president obama plans to meet with republican lawmakers again this weekend on sunda
to eat these big ice creams in cuba, used lots of cream. most dominica patrons were male but a few foreign women venturing to the famous establishment in the company of men from the court. one of these women was my grandmother, merced moynihan. in la dominica, one of the best cafes in the world, located on oreilly street, where my grandparents met. ticket to ride, i talk about my family history but after they marry -- i am reading a little from the book -- my grandparents were at the center of many fascinating things. i found myself at el centro, the literary and musical gatherings. their house on calle mercades became a cultural cross roads with the traffic of foreigners created a new inspired geography. they travel everywhere. my grandmother, merced, nina played the piano and read poems, while edward read the poems besides playing the fiddle and violin, behaved like an avant garde composer, moving around furniture. according to the journalist were a dynamic duo that rescued the famous hotel sevilla from dereliction in 1919. they also constructed the biltmore neighborhood where ma
to conservatives that is their big area of skepticism for you, because it is one issue that comes up. in your own words, what do you want to tell them about it? it does not seem to go away >> first, if i were president, i will repeal obamacare. the first day of my administration i will say to the secretary of health and human services, i want a waiver for all 50 states from obamacare. we had a bill that is 70 pages in length. he has a bill 2,700 pages. >> you have to pass it to find out what is in it. >> nancy pelosi said it. >> i didn't mean to interrupt. >> in those extra 2,630 pages he does a lot of stuff we didn't do. he takes over health care. basically had the federal government manage health care not just for the uninsured but for everybody. that's one reason why the american people are saying no way for obamacare. why do we take on this issue? a lot of people were worried if they changed jobs they would lose their insurance or didn't have insurance. we had people gaming the system. who could afford to care for themselves. instead showing up at hospitals expecting government to pay. we sai
. today it is the u.s. embassy and we understand there was a big flag raising there, a very important day for the united states as it continues to work on sudan. now welcoming this new nation. >> i wonder how important it was, maybe even the symbolism behind having susan rice representing the obama administration, colin powell, secretary of state during the bush administration, that both of them would be there when you talk to a number of sudanese who say it all really got started with the bush administration and the obama administration got to see the punctuation of that effort. >> that's right. president bush and the christian right really in the united states really pushed this issue for a comprehensive peace agreement between the north and south and then the obama administration, you heard president obama at the united nations in september really calling to push this along for north and south to have this referendum and to move towards what they would want for their people. and in the case with south sudan. and the last several months, the united states has been very active in terms o
to report. the big apple is expected to be back by 2013 and that is not the case for other major metro areas. a report commissioned by the u.s. conference of mayors, one in 7 will not reach prerecession levels until 2020. that is the engines of u.s. economic growth and producing the jobs that. can mean problems for the u.s. economy and while areas have picked up. others are lagging. >> there are things that are holding recovery back and that is still the housing market. places with big housing booms and busts. florida, and southern california . nevada and parts of the rest of the southwest. in new york city internet start ups are helping to create thousands of jobs. oyster.com. it is it a hotel reviewing. they started with five employees and grew to 20 and expect to add 100 new people in the new york headquarters made possible by the pool of potential workers . we havital ept and design and media and a lot of thital ept and engineering and marketing as well it is a great place for a start up. i am not the only one who thinks it. it is a challenge. >> and so if you are in the tech field work
eyewitness account that plutarc relied upon. >> what do you know about julius ceasar as a person? how big was he? >> physically. >> he was a tall man. very attractive. he came from a very well-placed patrician family. but he sided with the popular party. he wanted reforms. he felt rome needed reformed. for rome to survive, those who had a lot had to give a little. and he wanted to reign in the self-enriching class. he pushed for land distribution, rent control, debt cancellation, luxury tax on the very rich. these are the things that they really disliked about him. he encouraged the development of guilds and unions. they weren't called unions, they were called guilds, of the common people so that they could have a presence. he bypassed the senate when he came back and took over. the government, he bypassed the senate and he, he sent things through the tribal asimplies. through the forum and the assemblies. >> what was his tight snell. >> his title by this time was empertor perpetual. excuse my latin. literally "emperor for life". >> how did he get that job? >> the word emperor wasn't it.
went to that were big money because i grew up in a middle-class home, it cost $22,000 to go, you played tennis and eight food. host: there are pictures this morning that showed a couple of scenes from inside the white house. this is from "the washington post." this is a picture of first lady betty ford and her daughter susan. the description says, "the first lady and daughter susan killed time and the president's office in 1975. in 1980, the pair lost national breast cancer awareness month. mrs. ford became an awareness for early detection. " there's a picture for 1979 and this shows mrs. ford said in a longtime -- alongside liza minnelli and liza minnelli at studio 54. the next one shows mrs. ford, that she was quite the denser and loved to do so. those pictures are all found in "the washington post"this morning. we're talking about the passing of betty ford died yesterday. we are taking your comments and tweets on the subject. new york, republican line, go ahead. caller: good morning. i want to say a few things. i thought betty ford was very innovative and incredibly supportive and sh
that will be a big part of her legacy. while her death is a cause for sadness we know that organizations such as the betty ford center will honor her legacy giving countless people new least for life. she was public about her treatment for breast cancer and fund raising for hand capped kids and, kids say mother a mother's laughter enriched our lives and those throughout this great noigs. to be in her presence was to truly be in warmth of a truly great lady. under the martha graham performed at carnegie hall and went back to michigan and met gerald ford she says she probably wouldn't have married if she knew he wanted to run for congress. he of course went on to become president and mrs. ford made a lot of headlines for off color things she said about a variety of subject and her husband joked she was the ford family spokeswoman and here she is giving part of the concession speech after he lost the election to jimmy carter and then lost his voice. >> dear jimmy, it's apparent now you have won a long and intense struggle for presidency. i congratulate you on your victo victory. >> betty fo
been lost for years. but at least one city is bucking the trend, the big apple more than holding its own. laura ingle live with us. >> according to the report we mentioned, one in seven metro areas across the nation will not reach pre-recession employment levels until at least 2020. metro areas have traditionally been the engines of u.s. economic growth, producing 85% of the country's jobs. and with slow growth expected in cities over the next decade, it does not bode well for the u.s. economy. california, the southwest, and florida are expected to struggle as housing continues to be a problem. while manufacturing is picking up, cities around the great lakes will suffer for years to come. >> unfortunately, those places were also hit very, very hard during the recession, so they've got a long way to come back and they probably won't recover, or the jobs they had before the recession for another decade or more. >> this new report put out by the u.s. conference of mayors shows there is one bright spot. that is new york city, which expects to be back at pre-recession employment levels by
day in the big city. i'm russ mitchell. >> i'm rebecca jarvis. from the jobs to the royals and the shuttle launch and to betty ford. >> a courageous first lady who battled addiction to pain killers and addiction to alcohol and defeating breast cancer. she died in palm springs, california, she was 93 years old. scott pelley takes a look back at her remarkable life. >> reporter: relatively unknown until her husband became president, betty ford became one of the most popular and respected women in america. born elizabeth anne bloomer april 18th, 1918, she grew up in grand rapids, michigan. she dreamed of becoming a professional dancer and after high school she moved east to study under martha graham, the high priestess of modern dance. she earned a spot in the auxiliary dance troupe but her mother pressured her to leave the troupe in 1941. she performed in her own dance troupe, married and divorced and then met a young man named gerald ford, they married in 1948, weeks before ford was elected to his first term in congress. through the 1950s and '60s, they were a traditional an
, something real big happened on the mound today. not involving either one of ,,,, >>> well, i have a few yankees fans excited about jeter today. >> well, major milestone. derek jeter etched another chapper into the annals. here's the yankee's co-captain. 3-2 pitch and one out. bye bye baseball. left field and one lucky fan got the souvenir of a lifetime. it's his 3000th hit. his first hit, august 30th, 1995 against the mariners. so, derek jeter and that guy, the only players among 28 to reach the 3000 hit plateau with a home run. just how low can the birds go. last night at fenway park, a professional play that looked amateurish. hardy misplayed two balls and felix couldn't catch a ball. that was big poppy to the right. red sox scored eight building an 8-0 lead. in thibleth in-- in the 8th inning, let's fast forward. he shouts at the slugger. that ignites a clearing ball. and they had words earlier, all of this adding up to another -- the words only go so far for those struggling birds. >> no, we're playing the game of baseball. you have to ask david what he was thinking. you know, it's
it was a big deal. but i understood that this person could be hurt really bad. so i was in shock. i just kept looking behind me, you know hoping somebody was back there helping him. >> it's really sad because all he was trying to do is get a ball. be a fan and have a good time. >> reporter: we talked to giants fan getting ready for tonight's game about the video they saw last night. >> it was really scary how they kept showing it over and over. >> reporter: players are encouraged to be fan friendly an they will review the incident to continue safe environment to fans. the fans we talked to said one incident should not change the tradition. the foul ball thrown into the stands. >> the height of stands should be changed. >> reporter: the widow had one request, that the video now widely viewed on the internet no longer be shown. >>> caltrans is moving forward with plans to mount cameras on its trains. the agency says the recordings will help improve security and prevent trespassing and vandalism. lawyers are also looking into how long the images will be stored and if they would be subject to pub
-- the good news is, we agree on the big thingings. after racking up deficit debts we need to get our fiscal house in order. both sides are going to have to step outside of the comfort zones and make political sacrifices. >> it sounds good but easier said than done. players mest thursday . they will vote on increasing the debt ceiling. if they don't raise the ceiling america runs out of money to pay its bills. it boils down to this. republicans don't want tax increases and democrats want to keep entitlements intack. this is the republican address out today. >> from the look of things. democrats who run washington don't have a jobs plan. they have a spending agenda and proposing a rehash of what is already tried. more spending and more taxes and bigger government. these are the washington knows best policies that steered us to a dead end. >> if the key players reach a deal republican leaders will have to bring it back for a vote. it is a almost no vote for the city pert republicans . democrats plan to keep social security and medicare as it is. >> and until now, slew of gop presidential hopef
that the jobs report will bleed o over io big negotiations over debt and deficit reduction and there was a sense yesterday that the two sides were getting a bit more polarized, the republicans and democrats pulling and pushing in different rections. dan. >> aside from those we have to remember that there are real people behind those dismal numberer david, thank you for your reporting this morning. >>> and now to that horrible accident at the texas rangers game. a fan died after falling while trying to catch a ball that was tossed into the stands by a player. now major league baseball issued a statement saying our players are encouraged to be fan friendly and we will carefully review this with our clubs to continue to ensure a safe environment for our fans. here's abc's barbara pinto with more on this. >> reporter: it is the ultimate ballpark souvenir. but at what price? one dad's request turned into a tragic accident. >> behind me i heard somebody say, hey, how about the n nt one. got the next one, threw it in that direction. >> reporter: shannon stone with a 6-year-old son cooper at his side re
of the american workforces now taking a big hit. as we told you yesterday, the unemployment rate for june rose to 9.2%. that's the highest this year. there is also news that among the ranks of government employees of all levels 39,000 jobs were lost in june. elaine quijano on the status of public workers and what that could mean for everyone. >> reporter: when emergency calls come in, it's hard for matthew bennett to sit still. >> i've got got to sit on the sidelines, like the basketball player who has a bad knee. wants to play but can't play. >> reporter: for nearly five years, he worked as a firefighter in camden, new jersey. in january he was one of 60 to be laid-off. one-third of the department. >> i don't know what i'm going to do. i'm 36, i've got a high school education, i thought i had a career and now i don't. >> reporter: public sector jobs like his were along considered one of the most secure in hard times but that's changing. since september of 2008, 464,000 local government jobs have been eliminated. nearly 100,000 of those cuts have happened this year alone. larry burns is more.
. >> christiane, thanks to you, on the game of political chicken playing out tomorrow. with that big white house meeting coming, christiane will go inside the negotiations with white house chief of staff, bill daley. he'll speak with christiane tomorrow morning on abc's "this week." >>> now, to the birth of a nation in africa tonight. south sudan is now its own country. tens of thousands celebrated independence, dancing in the streets. marking a long and bloody study. the tribes of south sudan and the mainly arab north have been fighting on n d off for 50 years now. >>> there was not bold headline from africa this weekend. a plea from the u.n. over the worsening drought. refugee camps are being overwhelmed by people fleeing devastating drought and food shortages. 10 million people in five countries are affected. relief agencies are appealing for help around the world in feeding them. >>> much more ahead as we continue on "world news" this saturday night. a different kind of housework. the researchers going inside american homes with children with autism. what they are looking for and what it cou
for those of us dealing with the very hot weather. back to you. >> thanks. >>> the big dust storm that hit arizona this week is now making it difficult for some people to breathe. the storm swept through the phoenix area on tuesday, swallowing the city's skyline. since then are the air has remained hazeied and dusty. and right now doctors across the phoenix area say they are busy treating patients suffering from asthma and other breathing problems. common symptoms include wheezing and coughing. >> i would equate it to walking to a smoke-filled room, something like that. that kind of thing, where even people with normal lungs get a little irritated. but imagine somebody with some -- inflammation. >> doctors say the best advice for people in the phoenix area is just to stay inside, until the air clears up. >>> the death toll from the tornado in may, that ripped through joplin, missouri, is now at 159. the city's public information office recently released a statement saying a woman has died from her injuries. the announcement was the first in two weeks regarding any deaths related to the sto
they beat the yankees on the way to the world series this community really emgraced this team big time. all these people will have to become rangers fans. the hardcore rangers fans that were there before, they're dealing with this. some people opted not to take their kids to the ballpark the next day. there was a significant group of people who decided to take their kids to the ballpark, because they wanted to make sure that they would go there and contribute to the fund that the rangers have set up in mr. stone's honor. >> joe trahan, thank you. we appreciate it. and our thoughts and prayers are with mr. stone's family and his friends tonight. i want you to listen to this now. >>> as far as i'm concerned, betty ford did save my life -- >> stevie nicks reacts to the death of betty ford. we'll take you live to los angeles for more reaction. and look back at the former first lady's legacy and impact on so many others. >>> prince william saddles up during the royal's visit. if you want information to the stories we're recovering, and you want to react to them, contact us on twitter, facebook o
: while the economy added 6,000 manufactures job, that's a drop in a very big bucket. >> the data is lousy. >> reporter: the president called congressional leaders back to the white house on sunday to break the stalemate over the debt ceiling and government spending. democrats and republicans are united on one point, they don't like what they're hearing so far. >> we are not going to reduce the deficit or subsidize tax cuts for the rich on the backs of america's seen yorsz a eseni families. >> there is no agreement in private or in public and as the presented sa president said yesterday, we are this far apart. >> reporter: they're predicting bottom lines but not breakthroug breakthroughs. brian mooar, nbc news, washington. >>> it is the end of an era for nasa. and one giant question mark for mankind. >> two, one, zero, and liftoff, the final liftoff of "atlantis" on the shoulders of the space shuttle america will continue the dream. >> reporter: the 135th and final shuttle mission hungered from kennedy space center yesterday on a 12 day trip to the international space station. once "atlant
-- >> it was such a big success that we decided to continue. with 14 bands, >> the details of how that is going to work. where does salsa come from? it is ancient and in view? >> it is primarily from the caribbean and it infiltrated into the latin american regions and with the combination of guitars it grew from there. >> the partner in this project is going to give her a break for a little bit. >> and salsa, in terms of a modern development of where it came from. >> many people of ideas of where it became what flee are known for today is it was not called salsa in pr, cuba. to mix it with the jazz. so what exactly is so saw? >> proponents of an the other influences? >> also rebecca perhaps could show us. >> what is so sof--what makes salsa salsa >> it is the couch it is the count--it is the count. much like music. on an eight count. and a step, 1, 2, 3, 4, and wall. , >> 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8. your stepping eight times. >> wait! >> you said eight times. >> one, >> bob, bob, 1, 2, 3, 4, fold. >> 1, 2, 3, 4, hold. >> oh, i forgot about the hold part. >> 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, ready? turn me. >> please stop laughing.
represented the republicans. the big business men of tombstone and the area who wanted law and order to be firmly in place. this because they thought that was the best way to attract outside investors. at the same time a lot of small ranchers who were not just represented by the clantons and mcclowerys who migrated west because of reconstruction offended them so much, wanting to get away from what they considered government oppression, to be free to live their own lives as they chose. we simply switch to political parties around today you can see that the themes remain with us as well as the ethnic prejudices. >> it may seem strange on the face of it but in reading this book something struck me that also struck me in reading your bonnie and clyde book not just about people which is. which makes it really fascinating reading. but family values play a big role and relationships play a big role in what occurs, and i wonder if you could draw out the relationships that occurred -- what the family man in this story. people sometimes forget the gun fight involved three sets of brothers. and
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